tv Americas Election HQ FOX News September 24, 2016 9:00am-11:01am PDT
consider what this artifact tells us about history. about how it's told. and about what can be cast aside. on a stone where day after day, for years, men and women were torn from their spouse or their child, shackled, and bound, and bought, and sold, and bid like cattle, on a stone worn down by the tragedy of over 1,000 bare feet. for a long time the only thing we considered important, the singular thing we once chose to
commemorate as history with a plaque were the unmemorable speeches of two powerful men. and that block, i think, explains why this museum is so necessary. because that same object put in context, tells us so much more. as americans, we rightfully pass on the tales of the giants who built this country. who led armies into battle, who waged seminal debates in the halls of congress and the corridors of power. but too often we ignored, or
forgot, the stories of millions upon millions of others. who built this nation just as surely, whose humble eloquence, whose calloused hands, whose steady drive helped to create business, erect industries, build the arsenals of democracy. and so this national museum helps to tell a richer and fuller story of who we are. it helps us better understand the lives, yes, of the president, but also the slave. the industrialists, but also the porter.
the kee the status quo, but also the activist seeking to overthrow that status quo. the teacher, or the cook, alongside the statesman. and by knowing this other story, we better understand ourselves and each other. it binds us together. it reaffirms that all of us are americans. that african-american history is not somehow separate from our larger american story, it's not the underside of the american story, it is central to the american story. that our glory derives not just from our most obvious triumphs,
but how we've wrested triumph from tragedy. and how we've been able to remake ourselves. again and again. and again. in accordance with our highest ideals. i, too, am american. the great historian john hope franklin who helped to get this museum started once said, good history is a good foundation for a better present and future. he understood the best history doesn't just sit behind a glass case.
it helps us to understand what's outside the case. the best history helps us recognize the mistakes we've made and the dark corners of the human spirit that we need to guard against, and yes, a clearer view of history can make us uncomfortable. it will shake us out of familiar narratives. but it is precisely because of that discomfort that we learn. and grow. and harness our collective power to make this nation more perfect. that's the american story that this museum tells. one of suffering and delight. one of fear, but also of hope.
of wandering in the wilderness, and then see out on the horizon a glimmer of the promised land. it is in this embrace of truth, as best as we can know it, in the celebration of the entire american experience where real patriotism lies. as president bush just said, a great nation doesn't shy from the truth. it strengthens us, it emboldens us. it should fortify us. it is an act of patriotism to understand where we've been.
and this museum tells the story of so many patriots. yes, african-americans have felt the cold weight of shackles and the stinging lash of the field whip, but we've also dared to run north and sing songs from harriet tubman. we've buttoned up our union blues to join the fight for our freedom. we've railed against injustice. for decade upon decade, a lifetime of struggle and progress and enlightenment that we see etched in frederick douglass' gaze. yes, this museum tells a story of people who felt the indignity, the small and large humiliations of a whites-only sign, or went at the side of
tillman's coffin, or fell to their knees on shards of stained glass outside a church where four little girls died. but it also tells the story of the black and white youth sitting alongside each other, straight backed, so full of dignity on those lunch counter seats. the story of 6-year-old ruby bridges, pigtails, fresh-pressed dress, walking that gauntlet to get to school. tuskegee airmen soaring the skies, not just to beat a dictator, but to reaffirm the promise of our democracy -- [ applause ] -- and to remind us all of us are created equal. this is the place to understand how protests and love of country don't merely co-exist, but
inform each other. how men can probably win the goal for their country, but still insist on raising a black-gloved fist. how we can wear an i can't breathe t-shirt and still grieve for fallen police officers. here's the america where the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff belongs alongside the cape of the godfather of soul. [ laughter ] we have shown the world we can float like butterflies and sting like bees. we can rocket into space like may jenison and steal home like jackie, rock like jimmy, stir the bought like richard pryor. we can be sick and tired of
being sick and tired, like fannie lou hammen, and still rock steady like aretha franklin. we are large, walt whitman told us, containing multitudes. we are large containing multitudes full of contradictions. that's america. that's what makes us go. that's what makes us extraordinary. and it is true for america, and so is it true for the african-american experience. we're not a burden on america. or a stain on america.
or an object of pity or charity for america. we're america. [ applause ] and that's what this museum explains. the fact that our story shapes every corner of our culture. the struggles for freedom that took place made our constitution a real and living document. tested, and shaped, and deepened, and made more profound its meaning for all people. the story told here doesn't just belong to black americans. it belongs to all americans. for the african-american
experience has been shaped just as much by europeans and asians and native americans and latinos. we have informed each other. we are polygods. astute. scripture promised that if we lift up the oppressed, that our light will rise in the darkness. and our night will become like the noon day. and the story contained in this museum makes those words prophecy. and that's what this day is about.
that's what this museum's about. i, too, am america. it is a glorious story, the one that's told here. it is complicated and it is messy and it is full of contradictions, as all great stories are. as shakespeare, as scriptures, and it's a story that perhaps needs to be told now more than ever. a museum alone will not alleviate poverty in every inner city, or every rural hamlet. it won't eliminate gun violence from all our neighborhoods, or immediately ensure that justices are always color-blind. it won't wipe away every instance of discrimination in a job interview or a sentencing
hearing or folks trying to rent an apartment. those things are up to us, the decisions and choices we make. it requires speaking out and organizing and voting until our values are fully reflected in our laws and our policies and our communities. but what this museum does show us is that even in the face of oppression, even in the face of unimaginable difficulty, america has moved forward. and so this museum provides context for the debates of our times. it illuminates them. and gives us some sense of how they've evolved. and perhaps keeps them in proportion.
perhaps they can help a white visitor understand the pain and anger of demonstrators in places like ferguson, and charlotte. but it can also help black visitors appreciate the fact that not only is this younger generation carrying on traditions of the past, but within the white communities across the nation, we see the sincerity of law enforcement officers and officials who in fits and starts are struggling to understand, and are trying to do the right thing. it reminds us that routine discrimination in jim crow aren't ancient history.
just a blink in the eye of history. it was just yesterday. and so we should not be surprised that not all the healing is done. we shouldn't despair that it's not all solved. and knowing the largest story should instead remind us just how remarkable the changes that have taken place truly are, just in my lifetime. and thereby, inspire us to further progress. and so hopefully this museum can help us talk to each other. and more importantly, listen to each other. and most importantly, see each other. black and white and latino and native american and asian-american, see how our
stories are bound together. and bound together with women in america. and workers in america. and entrepreneurs in america. and lgbt americans. and for young people who didn't live through the struggles represented here, i hope you draw strength from the changes that have taken place. come here and see the power of your own agency, see how young john lewis was. [ applause ] these were children. who transformed a nation in the blink of an eye. young people come here and see your ability to make your mark.
the very fact that this day does not prove that america is perfect, but it does validate the ideas of our founders. that this country borne of change, this country borne of revolution, this country of we the people, this country can get better. and that's why we celebrate. mindful that our work is not yet done. mindful that we are but on a way station on this common journey towards freedom. and how glorious it is that we enshrine it here on some of our nation's most hallowed ground. the same place where lives were once traded, but also where hundreds of thousands of
americans of all colors and creeds once marched. how joyful it is that this story takes its rightful place alongside jefferson, who declared our independence, and washington, who made it real, and alongside lincoln who saved our union. and the gis who defended it. alongside a new monument to a king, gazing outward, summoning us toward that mountaintop. how righteous it is that we tell this story here. for almost eight years, i have been blessed with the extraordinary honor of serving you in this office, and time and again -- [ applause ]
-- time and again, i've flown low over this mall on marine one. often with michelle and our daughters. and president clinton, president bush, laura, they'll tell you, it is an incredible sight. you pass right across the washington monument. feels like you can reach out and touch it. and at night, if you turn the other way, you don't just see the lincoln memorial, old abe is lit up, you can see him, his spirit glowing from that building. and we don't have many trips left. but over the years i have always been comforted, as i have watched this museum rise from this earth, into this remarkable
tribute, because i know that years from now, like all of you, michelle and i will be able to come here to this museum, and not just bring our kids, but hopefully our grandkids, i imagine holding a little hand of somebody, and tell them the sto stories that are enshrined here. and in the years to follow, they'll be able to do the same. and then we'll go to the lincoln memorial, and we'll take a view atop the washington monument. and together we'll learn about ourselves. as americans. our sufferings, our delights, and our triumphs. and we'll walk away better for it.
better because we better grasp the truth. we'll walk away that much more in love with this country. the only place on earth where this story could have unfolded. [ applause ] it is a monument no less than any of the others on this mall, to the deep and abiding love for this country and the ideals upon which it is founded. for we, too, are american. so enough talk.
president bush's timing me. he had the over/under at 25. let us now open this museum to the world. today we have with us a family that reflects the arc of our progress. the bonner family. four generations in all. starting with gorgeous 7-year-old christine, and going up to gorgeous 99-year-old ruth. [ applause ] now, ruth's father, elijah odom, was born into servitude in mississippi. he was born a slave. as a young boy, he ran, though, to his freedom. he lived through reconstruction and he lived through jim crow. but he went on to farm and
graduate from medical school. and gave life to the beautiful family that we see today. with a spirit reflected in beautiful christine. free and equal under the laws of her country and in the eyes of god. so in a brief moment, their family will join us in ringing a bell from the first baptist church in virginia, one of the oldest black churches in america, founded under a grove of trees in 1776. and the sound of this bell will be echoed by others in houses of worship, in town squares all across this country. the echo of ringing of bells that signaled emancipation more
than a century and a half ago, the sound and the anthem of american freedom. god bless you. god bless the united states of america. [ cheers and applause ] >> you have been listening live to president obama as he speaks at the grand opening of the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture, right down on the national mall not far from the president's residence. he spoke for about 30 minutes this morning. we're going to listen to it really quickly, and then we'll wrap out of that. ♪
[ bells ringing ] [ bells ringing ] >> you are looking live now at the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture down in washington, d.c. the sound that you're hearing is the original church bell from the first baptist church of virginia. you can see four generations of family members joining president obama on this very historic day. he spoke for about 30 minutes to an audience there. he had a very unifying theme.
he said this particular museum offers us a very clear idea of history. he did mention tulsa and charlotte, he only mentioned it once, but he did say that discrimination perhaps is still a part of what we're living now. although he did say healing is taking place, it perhaps isn't quite done yet. but very much a unifying theme, which we heard today on a very historic day at the national mall. >> unifying theme today. america's election headquarters from washington as we wrap out of that speech, let's bring in kevin on the north lawn of the white house. live now on the national mall there at the african-american history museum. it was interesting, his tone, kevin, that the president took as he was trying to make this speech, and opened and dedicated this museum. there was the larger metaphor that he spoke to about the museum and its journey, and also
the journey that one takes going through the museum for the african-american experience. then got very, very down in the nitty-gritty of the politics of today, talking about charlotte, talking about ferguson, talking about what's going on in tulsa right now. i'm wondering, what was the political calculation of the white house as they tried to craft this message about something so significant, and at the same time deal with the issues of today? >> reporter: i'm so glad you asked that question. and i know you and i have spoken about this previously off camera. just talking about what this might be like. and unfortunately, leland, given what's happened, and two great american cities, tulsa and charlotte in particular, the president felt compelled to at least acknowledge the sort of contrast -- i mean, he said specifically, look, i, too, am an american. he said my story is an american story. it's complicated. it's messy. but it's no less rich and it's no less authentic. and i think when you draw the contrast to this great celebration of this magnificent
facility, and the devastation that's really gripped those two communities, i think it was important that he at least acknowledge them. he did so briefly. and the calculation was ultimately, let's be real with the american people. we've come so far, yet we still have a long way to go, leland. >> the president said the best history helps us examine our mistakes. one has to wonder how the mistakes will be examined in the times we're in right now. kev kevin, thank you. as the president, as he noted, whoever occupies the white house in january of 2017, will look off the south windows of the balcony of the residence, out to the african-american history museum and off to the washington monument, and the jefferson memorial, and of course, thely con memorial. who will occupy the white house in 2017. we get ready for the showdown at
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45 days left to seal the deal with voters. there's no way to overstate the importance of monday night's debate. the first time hillary clinton and donald trump will share the stage. they'll be under the lights for 90 minutes, no commercial breaks. the gop nominee is still in campaign mode. peter deucy is in the swing state of virginia with the very latest. hi, peter. >> reporter: hi, elizabeth. donald trump not spending all weekend cramming for monday's debate. and that is what brings him to roanoke, virginia, tonight. all part of his plan to keep doing what he has been doing. and we do expect that to stretch on to the debate stage on long island monday night based on what we heard from one of his
posted confidantes a few hours ago. >> donald trump is not going to reinvent himself. hillary clinton is going through this like hillary clinton doesn't know who she is. she's got to stand there, and we've got to go through this, do psychological profiling. donald trump is going to come out there, he's going to be donald trump, and if you believe in what he believes in, vote for him, and if you don't, don't. and boy, is that refreshing. >> reporter: trump's having a big weekend. yesterday he got the surprise endorsement of former rival ted cruz who said on facebook that, quote, if you don't want to see a hillary clinton presidency, i encourage you to vote for him. and the republican nominee expressing thanks now with a statement that says in part, i'm greatly honored by the endorsement of senator cruz. we have fought the battle and he was a tough and brilliant opponent. i look forward to working with him for many years to come in order to make america great again. for the second time this week trump is getting ready to meet with a head of state. a few days ago he sat down with
egypt's president. tomorrow he's going to have a meeting with benjamin netanyahu which is significant. trump canceled the trip to israel at the end of last year over a difference of opinion of netanyahu. but they seem to have buried the hatchet enough to get together and they're going to talk tomorrow about how they would work together. trump could be the 45th president here in the next few months. >> never a dull moment, even on a friday night. thank you so much, peter. >> thank you. >> never a dull moment indeed. now on to hillary clinton and her weekend. another massive friday document dump has the fbi and justice department back in the hot seat over their investigation into clinton's private e-mail setup. the fbi released nearly 200 pages of notes on the now closed investigation. and some lawmakers are, well, you might say, outraged. what we're learning and who was given quite literally a get out
of jail free card. more on what's inside the documents. hi, kristen. >> most of the documents are heavily redacted. but there's enough in them, in these fbi interviews to give you an idea of why some republican lawmakers are so outraged that the fbi chose not to recommend to indict. one interview is with an employee at the platt river network, that managed clinton's e-mails. that employee referred to a new deadline to redact them after days as the, quote, hillary cover-up operation. he said the comment was a joke. another interview with clinton's former assistant monica hanley, saying classified documents left behind in a russian hotel room. they found a classified document in the suite during a sweep following clinton and hanley's departure. keep in mind, all of this comes on the same day we learned that clinton's former chief of staff,
cheryl mills, and two other staff members were granted immunity deals in exchange for their cooperation. republican chairman of the house government oversight committee was not pleased. >> i'm losing faith at a rapid pace in the fbi. i thought this was going to be a serious investigation, but the way they handed out immunity agreements, the fact that they let hillary clinton's chief of staff be also a witness and immunity recipient and sit in on hillary clinton's interview is just shameful. >> yesterday, white house spokesman josh earnest disagreed and put his faith in the fbi. >> the president's got a lot of confidence in the ability of senior officials at the fbi. to make decisions based on their judgment, not on the politics. >> now, when fox asked the fbi why these documents were again
released late on a friday, a spokesperson said they were issued as soon as they were release -- or they were released as soon as they were ready. that is the exact same explanation given for another big document dump right before labor day weekend. >> shocking how many documents all of a sudden become ready on friday afternoon. kristen fisher live in washington for us. thank you so much. >> my pleasure. >> more on this with the political panel. they're practicing their best lines, they're standing by for debate analysis. what both candidates have to do, coming up right after the break. diabetes can be a daily struggle,
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communications public affairs, former spokesman to house republican whip roy blunt. gentlemen, nice to see you here. kind of an interesting weekend we have going on here. if for no other reason than you have donald trump out at a rally in roanoke, virginia, saying i'm going to go with my gut here. hillary clinton meantime at her home locked down in new york prepping. kind of a metaphor for the larger race. >> i actually think it is a metaphor. hillary clinton is a very prepared person. anything that comes her way as president of the united states, she'll study in detail and work hard on it. and donald trump is a seat of the pants kind of guy. he'll wing it. he'll wing it through the presidency, through the debate, that's who he is. >> so far winging it has worked pretty well for him. >> i think one of the reasons it has is i think too often people print what he says without checking to see whether it's true. i think one of the important roles of the moderator will be to say, donald trump, when you say ted cruz's dad killed kennedy, that's not true.
that obama was born in kenya, that's not true. >> i think that's the job of hillary clinton. i think monday night in hofstra is going to be much-watched tv. everybody that follows politics, even people that don't, can't wait for this debate. even how they're preparing, i think hillary clinton's team knows this is hers to lose. >> today, you do see the trump people really downplaying this, and really setting expectations very low for donald trump. is there a danger in that? >> i don't think so. if you look at it, if you're the rnc, if you're trump's team, you have to look at hillary clinton to know she's been preparing for this moment literally the last 20 years. i don't even know if donald trump knew he was going to run for president two years ago. how do you prep to be donald trump. everything he's been doing, as you say winging it, has been working on the campaign trail. >> who knows whether this is trump winging it today on twitter or whether he planned this. is mark cuban a benefactor wants
to show up and sit in the front row, front row of the debate, perhaps that's a rumor going around, that mark cuban will be there, maybe i'll put jennifer flowers right alongside of him. well, i don't know if there will be any audience cutaways, but wow, wouldn't that be interesting. >> donald trump was offered $10 million to turn over his tax returns. >> that's a great right-hand turn. that's not what we're talking about. >> i understand that. but he's going to try to attack any way he can. >> he doesn't like mark cuban. but really, putting jennifer flowers in the front row of the debate? >> not going to happen. >> he knows how to get under the clinton team's skin. two days before the debate, i think this is a preview. i think it will be the most watched political debate we've ever had in presidential history. >> i agree ratings will be high. >> donald trump likes high ratings. we'll see what happens from there. gentlemen, appreciate you guys
being here. we'll come back next weekend and dissect it and see which one of you is right. >> let's do it. >> great debate. for more insight into trump's debate prep, tune in to fox news. governor mike pence on the show. check your local listings for air time. 11:00 a.m. tomorrow, do not miss a special debate edition live from hofstra university. breaking down the media's coverage ahead of monday night's showdown. and then it's a double edition of "special report." bret bair is coming to you live at 6:00 and 8:00 p.m. tomorrow night. of course, we'll have all your pre-debate coverage right here on fox news channel live, all day. and of course, stay with us today. we have much more after the break. is that ice-t? nope, it's lemonade. is that ice-t? lemonade. ice-t? what's with these people, man?
the microscope one day after keith scott's wife releases a video showing the moments leading up to his death. last night there were protests, but it was peaceful. no arrests. for more on moving forward in charlotte, let's bring in north carolina state representative carla cunningham who represents the district where that shoot occurred. first and foremost, before we get to the house bill everyone
is talking about, i want to get the pulse of the community this morning. >> thank you for having me. >> how is the community healing going forward? can you tell us the mood this morning in charlotte? >> well, it was calm last night. the mood here in charlotte directly from the community is we have a long way to go and they definitely want the body cam video released to the public. >> i do want to talk to you about that body cam video. it's been fairly controversial. it's house bill 972, which is the reason it hasn't been released, although it doesn't go into effect until october 1st. how did you vote on that bill, and can you explain some of the nuances? >> i voted no from the bill basically because it removed transparency from the public. additionally, if you're in the video, after the police have possession of it, you can request to view the video, but the police chief has the
authority to say yes or no. if he does say no, you have to go and petition to the court, the superior court -- >> there's argument that this particular bill defeats the purpose of body cameras. agree or disagree? >> disagree. >> representative, can you hear me? >> yes, i can hear you. >> perhaps our audio connection isn't quite as strong as we anticipated. i asked you, there are critics who are critical this bill defeats the purpose of having body cameras which obviously you had to create the funds to get those cameras. does it defeat the purpose of having them? >> well, i don't think it defeats the purpose of having them. we did have to ap eight funds for the body cam bill, but most of the charlotte-mecklenburg police already had body cams. i remember when the dnc was
here, lots of high-tech surveillance was left in the city of charlotte. >> unfortunately we're up against a hard break. we're praying for your commun y community. we hope everyone stays safe. thank you so much for joining us. >> thank you. after the break, we're just two days away from the first presidential debate of the tumultuous election. how are candidates preparing to battle each other on the big stage in we'll have extensive coverage right here after the break.
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less than 72 hours away from history, hillary clinton and donald trump preparing for their first historic match-up at hofstra university on monday. we'll find out what each candidate is doing and not doing this weekend to prepare. >> a brand new batch of hillary clinton e-mails dropped by the fbi late friday. we have details including the clinton confidant that maybe got immunity deals from the feds. on, dangerous and on the run. a massive manhunt under way for this man who opened fire at a washington state mall killing five people. >> she just said there's people shooting. i said just lock the door and i'll be there as soon as i can.
she's not answering her phone: i just want to hold her. i want her to be okay. and this is the saturday before the battle at hofstra university. wow, what a show that's going to be. thanks for being with us. this is going to be an equally great show. i'm leland vittert, i'm elizabeth prann. >> why am i not 50 points ahead you might ask? well, the choice for working families has never been clearer. i need your help to get donald trump's record out to everybody. >> all right. hillary clinton speaking to labor union members this week. come monday she'll have to do her own counter punching. rich is in chappaqua, new york, with more on how she's preparing for monday's debate showdown
with donald trump. hi, rich. >> reporter: good afternoon, elizabeth. hillary clinton has been here in westchester county, new york, since wednesday night. she has held no public events since then, and she continues to prepare for her first debate with donald trump on monday night. a democratic source close to her preparations tells our mike emanuel that felipe ryne news, her long-time aid is playing donald trump in those mock debate sessions. the source says since she's such a combative and blunt guy, he has no problem going after her perceived weaknesses and no problems trying to get under her skin just as presumably donald trump would. meanwhile her running mate, senator tim kaine continues setting high expectations for her performance. >> if you've watched hillary clinton over the years, what you notice is when the spotlights are at their brightest and the pressure is at its most intense, that's when she brings the a-plus game.
>> reporter: following next week's debate, the clinton family, vice president and other surrogates will head to battleground states and campaign for her. she was supposed to go to charlotte, north carolina, in the wake of the riots there and meet with community leaders. that trip is now postponed. according to her campaign manager jennifer pal marry she says hillary is grateful for and continues to honor the invitation from faith leaders but we have decided to postpone sunday's trip as to not impact the city's resources. she adds clinton is planning on visiting charlotte next week, perhaps next sunday, though they need to see if the circumstances will allow for that visit. >> thank you so much, rich. while hillary clinton is held up doing debate prep just two days before the debate, the gop nominee is still fighting hard on the campaign trail. peter ducey also working hard on
the campaign trail in the swing state of virginia where trump is expected, peter? about five hours? >> reporter: right. looking ahead to monday. everybody has been so curious about what's going to happen on the debate stage, we need to start wondering about some fireworks there can be in the front row of the debate hall. the clinton campaign says they gave one of the tickets available to them to a big-time trump critic, mark cuban. trump's response to that news is to say he may want to invite, use one of his tickets to invite a woman who says she was bill clinton's mistress for more than a decade. trump wrote, if dopey mark cuban of failed benefactor fame wants to sit in the front row, perhaps i will put jennifer flowers right alongside of him. stay tuned for that. meanwhile, the actual program, a big part of it we know, up at the podium is going to be
securing america. that's one of three topics. this morning one of trump's most trusted advisers, a man who has been accompanying him to intelligence brief tinges for the last few weeks is giving us a sneak peek at what we may hear from trump. >> with hillary clinton, you continue to participate in in never-ending conflict with no end. so donald trump about five weeks ago now, if i remember right, he gave a great speech on essentially countering radical islami islamism, he laid out a military component, a financial component, cyber where we have to get much more aggressive, and also the countering the ideology. this weekend trump picked up the endorsement, surprise endorsement of ted cruz, long-time rival which he says was a surprise and which could prove significant especially before the first debate in convincing conservatives who remain skeptical of trump to give him another look in the home stretch.
trump we know is not spending the entire weekend studying or cramming or memorizing specific attack lines for the debate. he's got this event in roanoke tonight and then tomorrow he's going to sit down with the israeli prime minister, benjamin netanyahu in new york. >> we hear hillary clinton will have a one-on-one meeting as well. peter doocy, roanoke, virginia, appreciate it, peter. in the final weekend before the first head-to-head match-up of hillary clinton and donald trump, it's certainly the tale of two candidates. hillary clinton is putting in long hours with top advisers brushing up on her deep knowledge of privacy. her husband bill clinton is said to be taking an active role in prepping the former secretary of state with her first match-up against donald trump. philippe reines is said to be
playing trump in the mock debates. trump is said to be relying on instinct, served him well in the primaries. the rnc releasing statements saying he's been reviewing tapes of clinton's previous performances and hoping to exploit her weaknesses. brett o'donnell has coached candidates from mitt romney, john mccain and also president george w. bush. thank you for being here. >> good to be with you. >> full disclosure. you are or are not working with donald trump? >> i am not working with donald trump. >> tale of two expectations. a lot of talking points coming out on the gop side saying there's rumors donald trump won't stay at a podium. he's not preparing as thoroughly. are those just rumors? is there any validity to that. if there is, is that a strategy that the republican team may be using? >> both campaigns are trying to send false signals to let the
others know what they're really not doing. the mistake the clinton campaign has made is they've been building expectations. you just saw tim kaine talking about her having her a-plus game. expectations for her are sky high. she was the secretary of state, she was a senator from new york, was first lady. they have done nothing to tamp down those expectations. it's almost like bush and gore in 2000 when gore came in with very sky-high expectations, could never find his voice. george bush almost won those debates because al gore was so terrible. i think that's a problem for her coming in. >> you hear some folks saying they're telling donald trump to let her speak because perhaps she may have some exceptional content, but it could be lost on some viewers. maybe she goes too long, she keeps on talking. should they be focusing as much on content, but also presentation? >> they should be focusing on both. both need to be brushing up on
their policies, but need to be focusing on content. the bar is much lower for them. if he comes in and shows he's got a competent, even average command of issues, i think he passes that bar. he's very good on television. she's done it for years. she is not so good at presentation, not so good at talking to the heart. i think she knows her policy. the danger is, to seem like a policy wonk up on stage and not seem like she's talking to voters. i think there's risk on both of them. >> when we talk so much about her preparation, and weave already hit on this a little bit. when you start to overprepare, where is there a danger? >> well, overpreparing, there's certainly the danger of memorize too many talking points, trying to seem scripted, and it seems as if you're talking from your
head and not talking from your heart. voters have to think you're authentic, this is the real thing, who you are. if the donald trump shows up on monday that was present in the exchange with ted cruz over new york values, voters will believe he's talking from the heart and you'll come off well. it will be a long night for hillary clinton. if the trump that has crossed the line and been too bombastic and too pejorative shows up on monday, that plays into hillary clinton's hand. >> everyone is looking for that a-ha moment. is that what both candidates are searching for right now, maybe the gotcha, the sound bite that's going to be played over and over again. >> absolutely. debates are about message. driving a message which hillary clinton hasn't had one and having a moment where you show competitive advantage that captures the press and the audience and that we talk about for the next several days.
reagan's line about age on mondale is a great example, where the only thing that mattered about that debate wasn't what they talked about policywise but how reagan performed. in the prior debate with mondale he looked a little tired, a little old. people wondered is he up for the job. >> about 100 million people will be watching and checking their twitter feed. once that one line comes out, it will be retweeted. brett o'donnell, thank you so much. we can't wait for the debate. >> you're very welcome. protests continued in charlotte, north carolina, but they didn't devolve into the riots we saw earlier. demonstrators want the police footage of keith lamont scott's shooting released.
they say pressure is on now that the family released their own video. rick leventhal is live in charlotte. >> reporter: calm during the daytime and things heat up at night. back on the streets again last night. while it wasn't as violent as the two nights of demonstrations, there were 11 arrests for curfew violations and a couple for breaking and entering. it helps to that there are state police on duty along with charlotte's finest who are allowing these demonstrators to move freely on the streets even after the midnight curfew. sometimes they go up on the freeway and block traffic and at some point, the police have to move in and make arg rests. they made 11 arrests last night. there were calls again from the demonstrators to release the video that police body cam and
dash cam video that shows the murder of keith scott by a black police officer on tuesday afternoon, and we know the family of scott actually had a chance to watch that video. they released a statement about why they wanted footage released to the public, saying the family is hopeful that the police department and the city of charlotte will release all available individuvideo of the to the public so people can draw their own conclusions about keith's death. we encourage everyone to reserve judgment until all the facts are known. this is simply one step in our quest to find the truth for this fami family. here is what the police chief said yesterday. >> i can tell you one piece of evidence will never make the case. i know the expectation that video footage can be the panacea. i can tell you that is not quite
the case. there are a lot of other factors that have to support and corroborate what you might visually see. >> reporter: another key piece of evidence would be the handgun police say they found at the scene. a law enforcement source told a local reporter yesterday that that handgun was loaded and contained scott's dna and fingerprints and blood on the handgun. so if they're releasing a video, thaw might also release information about other evidence that was allegedly found at the scene. we are waiting for word from the charlotte-mecklenburg police department about whether they'll release the video. there is a chance it could happen today. we're waiting to see if that will happen. >> dr. rick leventhal, if and when that happens, thank you. standing in stark contrast to scenes of civil unrest and protests in charlotte is the official opening of the
african-american history and cultural museum on the national mall. it is the latest smithsonian museum here in washington. president obama officially dedicating it about an hour or so ago. let's bring in juan williams, fox news political analyst and also eyes on the prize, america's civil rights years. i wish we were in our office together kicking this around. we'll do it over the magic of television. >> thank you, leland. >> the juxtaposition out of charlotte of wednesday night, the looting and rioting, to today the african-american museum being opened on the national mall and president obama having to acknowledge these events in the past week or so, it was striking. >> without a doubt. i think president bush who signed the legislation back in '03 that authorized the creation of this african-american history and cultural museum, he spoke to country.he said america is a we don't hide from the facts, we don't hide from the truth.
in fact, the truth often inspires us. president obama picked up on that same theme when he spoke about we as americans -- we are americans, all of us, including black americans, not a burden on the society, not a strain on the society, but we, in fact, have sort of created the energy that allows america to fulfill its constitutional ideals of we the people, all equal in the eyes of the government and pushed that always in terms of the change to the status quo. when we think about tulsa, about charlotte, the kind of churning we see at the moment, i think bo both. that's part of the american complexity, but it's part of our blessing, who we are. >> it certainly spoke to that point. do you think president obama has spoken enough in the past couple days and also today about the underbelly of these, quote,
unquote, protests, how they have become riots and devolved into violence. it seems that the real condemnation is missing from the president who wants to focus on the parts of american history has come together, how protests have got us to where we are rather than the violent underbelly. >> the interview yesterday that i saw, he said riots don't really help anybody. the key here is to build an american coalition, to create allies. he said, and i think this is so true, that riots act to alienate people, polarize people who are afraid of the rioting or see the violence or say, my gosh, who would do such a thing? it's right on point. if you want people to hear you, you can't engage in destruction and violence. that makes no sense. >> from being on the streets of charlotte, i can tell you it certainly was polarizing to see what people were saying, and the
level of violence and vitriol. somebody who is probably one of the foremost experts in civil rights. give us the difference between the civil rights movement and the promise of a better tomorrow and what was being fought for and how it was being fought for. why are those values and ideals not carried through to the african-american leaders of today and the protests we see in charlotte and ferguson? we didn't see these kinds of behavior, didn't hear the hatreds of whites during the civil rights. >> you did hear some of it. you had a black power movement and black panthers. what was prominent foremost was dr. king and an appeal to conscience almost on the basis of a religious theme, a theme that said we're all christians, how can you not see me as your brother if we're both children of christ?
i think that helped to dissuade america, when dr. king spoke of having a dream, all of us together looking beyond color to character, if you'll recall, so eloquently dr. king speaking from the steps of the lincoln memorial. i think that really touched the american heart. now we're in a different era. i think we've gone from all people being equal, equal rights to now we do more measurement, affirmative action, arguments over disparities and everything from income to suspension rates to police violence. so as a result, i think you have more difficult issues to deal with, and more opportunities for people to see us as engaged in identity politics as opposed to appealing to the common ideal of the constitution, actually of our very independence, that we're all equal and all have constitutional rights as individuals without regard to color. >> and rights given to us by
god, not by our government. you have to wonder what dr. king would think about, looking down right now and seeing what has happened to his movement that he sacrificed so much for. juan, appreciate your time as always. we'll see you in d.c. >> appreciate it leland, thanks forgiving me the time. after the break we'll have the latest on the manhunt for the washington state mall shooter who killed five people at a macy's beauty counter. who police say they're now looking for and why they're asking for help. our own dan springer is standing by with the details. >> reporter: that's right. police have a good surveillance photo of the suspect and they don't know who he is or where he is. we'll have the latest details coming up. with diabetes. steady is exciting. oh this is living baby! only glucerna has carbsteady,
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weapon. about ten minutes later entered macy's with a rifle, fired multiple times. struck again four females ranging in age from a teenager to a senior. also a male was struck. >> reporter: the suspect was gone when police arrived. he was last seen walking toward interstate 5 which is just a few hundred feet from the macy's exit. a manhunt ensued. right now police say they do not know who he is or what touched off this mass shooting. there is, however, the gunman was heard shouting a woman's name several times before the first shots were fired. >> our support goes with them, to help them extend a long arm of the law to bring the son of a bitch to justice who did this to our community. >> the victims range in age from
a teenager to a senior citizen. the suspect is described as a hispanic man in late teens or early 20s, black shirt. the fbi is involved, but they did say at the news conference there's nothing that points to a terrorism act at this point. >> dan springer, if you learn anything, we'll break in right away. thank you very much. speaking of the fbi who is there helping the mt. vernon police department, we'll bring in former fbi agent jeff lanza. appreciate you being here. a few things that struck me out of dan's report, 15 hours ago this happens. the suspect leaves on foot and still they haven't been able to catch him. >> it's a very commercially developed area around that mall. interstate 5, as he mentioned, is right there. you think someone would be able to spot him. it probably would have been
better for authorities if he got into an automobile because then we would have possibly had security surveillance video or witness identifying license plates which would make it easier to identify the guy. past interstate 5, there's a lot of open area. he could have disappeared very easily and nowhere to be found, as we have right now. >> how critical of the first 12 to 24 hours in the investigation. the mt. vernon police department, i'm sure fine folks but probably not used to identifying quadruple homicides. on top of that, the town of burlington, not far from the border. a few hours before the fbi comes in and this guy could be anywhere. >> time is extremely important. he could be a long way away from there right now. but the key is, now we have a picture. somebody knows who this guy is, and they should be handling leads as we speak identifying
this person. that's going to aid in getting him captured. i don't think he's going to get across the border very easily. being so close to the border, a tremendous amount of law enforcement on the lookout for people trying to leave the country. >> there's no reason to think any of these events are connected. we had the mall stabbings in minneapolis, the bombings in new jersey, this at a mall in seattle, washington. is there a common thread even if people are not inspired by islamic terror, but is there some common thread between these lone wolf actors, whether they be walking into a mall, shouting a woman's name and shooting a woman, a number of other women, or two different animals? >> i think it's probably two different things. it depends on the situation. until we get the facts, we don't know about this one. what you do have as a common threat, a person apparently disassociated, maybe a little crazy, in some situations
inspired by foreign terrorist groups. that could be part of it as well, or all of those things. but each case is different -- >> i hate to cut you off, but i'll say thank you before we lose your satellite window in about two seconds. there he is. he'll disappear right now. more analysis as it becomes available and also any updates on that manhunt. still ahead on the show, spurl laos lies, smear campaigns, things get awfully ugly on the campaign trail in louisiana. it's louisiana and that's just among republicans. two of them join us next coming up.
the election is only about 40-plus days away. there's a new threat of a government shutdown as lawmakers argue over how to keep social security checks and other government programs funded through the end of this year. this is of course different than the elections coming up. voters are scheduled next week in the capital there. the votes are scheduled on a bill to fund the government until december 9th. it includes money for zika, the virus from the mosquitos, as well as flood relief for down in louisiana. there is no money to help flint, michigan's water crisis. that's prompted a possible veto. lawmakers have until friday, the start of a new fiscal year to start things out. we'll let you know if they do. liz? >> floods, massive budget deficits and heated rhetoric has turned into what should be a safe bet for republicans, louisiana senate seat race into a political hot bed. 24 candidates are running in
what's known as the jungle primary, replacing david vilter whose own career tied to a prostitution scandal. david duke, the white supremacist and former ku klux klan leader. also links to prostitution as the primary vote approaches. the top two finishers regardless of party will compete in a december runoff for that seat. speaking of being on the top, we have two republicans who are leading the polls joining us today from new orleans. we'll begin with state treasurer john kennedy. i want to get to the scandals, but first and foremost, massive flooding, thousands of people are seeing ruined homes and property damage. what's the solution there at the state level? >> elizabeth, if i make it to heaven, the first question i'm going to ask god is why good things happen to bad people. we've had a lot of bad things
happening to good people. massive flooding in north and southe southern louisiana. we're asking o congress for help. last year the people of my state paid about $56 billion in federal taxes and fees. we need a little of it back. >> but when voters say they need help, are they going to be getting the help? >> that's the biggest problem. we had over 100,000 homes and small businesses that flooded. most of them had homeowner's insurance, but homeowner's doesn't cover water damage. only flood insurance does. many of our homes and businesses didn't have flood insurance because this was a once-in-a-thousand-year event. you can live on mount everest and if you get 31 inches of rain in 2 1/2 days, you're going to flood. that's what happened here. >> i'll move on. i want to talk about scandal making headlines. your race is garnering national
attention, especially after the release of a book called "murder in the buy you," allegedly tieing your opponent to three prostitutions who are dead, in no way linking him to their death. you sent out a tweet. you said i want to be very clear that my campaign played absolutely no role in his staff's alleged involvement in running the bar and hotel where this elicit behavior took place or publishing the book. critics will say this is an opportunity you seized upon to tear down your opponent personally. do you regret that tweet personally? >> no. and here is what i know about the scandal. simon & schuster which i believe is the largest publishing house in the world published a book, a chapter of which alleges -- makes very serious allegations against congressman boustany and
a member of his staff. the staffer has been fired. congressman boustany says the allegations are lies. simon and shuser says they're true. obviously one of them is lying. i assume the congressman, if they are lies, will file suit. i had not made a comment until the boustany campaign sent out an e-mail to some of my supporters suggesting, implying, that my campaign and other campaigns were behind the book. >> there was another campaign, if i can, representative john fleming who is another candidate in the running, cents out a tweet and very briefly said we pray charles can address these scandalous allegations so we can return to the campaign to discuss national policy issues rather than alleged personal misconduct. are we focussing on the issues ahead of the jungle primary, especially in a field that's so
large? >> well, they're serious allegations. i didn't make them. i didn't write the book. simon & schuster and the author made them. it becomes relevant to my campaign when somebody suggests i had something to do with the book. simon & schuster is the largest publishing company in the world. they publish like 2,000 books a year. i don't have any influence over simon & schuster. when the boustany campaign suggested that my campaign and other campaigns had something to do with the book, that's when i responded. i think it was a fair response. >> mr. kennedy, i wish we had more times. we've had news coverage break in today so we don't have as much time as we expected, but we thank you for joining us. we'll see what the end result is and we hope to have you back. >> thank you. don't go anywhere. congressman boustany who was watching that interview joining us next to answer his chief
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constipation and vomiting. trintellix did not have significant impact on weight. ask your healthcare professional if trintellix could make a difference for you. welcome back. as promised, moments ago we heard from louisiana state treasurer john kennedy, a candidate in a crowded field of hopefuls in louisiana. this is not any normal senate race. the headline of "the washington post" story about this race reads "a new prostitution scandal royals a louisiana senate race." joining us now, congressman bu stan any. i want to let you respond to what you heard. >> unfortunately, the horrible reputation that louisiana has
continues to go on. these are scurrilous, baseless lies, politically motivated at a time when my campaign has significant momentum. treasure kennedy since june has seen his lead dissipate. he's run 11 times statewide, as a democrat, as a republican for multiple state offices and his lead has dissipated in the face of all these lies. he's played a role in perpetrating this and it's back firing on him. we're going to get this campaign back on national security, on dealing with the stalled economy and protecting our american values, everything is under assault right now. it's time to move forward with the real issues in this campaign. >> we will in just a second. i want to note this from "the washington post," the story about the race and what you're calling lies. a professor in louisiana state universe criticizing his opponent saying they're denying what they're doing while they're
doing it, speaking to the point you just made. it's pretty breathtaking in its audacity. he seemed to insimilnuate those same things. why? >> he's a political predator, in the twilight of his career and his campaign is inissinging because we has nothing to offer. the bottom line is we have a campaign with a lot of momentum. we're building. we're going to run first in november and there will likely be a runoff. i think he's desperate. he's been very, very complicit in spreading these lies once there was information about this book. let me tell you, this book -- >> you say he has nothing to offer. i'll give you a minute. what do you have to offer? >> i have a record of getting conservative results in the house of representatives of the past 12 years, rewriting the customs laws to stop illegal substances from coming into this country and undermining american business, the largest repeal to
any part of obamacare to date, a long-term care retirement that will save taxpayers $86 billion. securing dredging funds and fixing the gimmicks to keep our are ports and harbors operational while we're trying to conduct international trade. i have an extensive record on tax and energy. >> i hear about your record and i know you're running on that in louisiana. i've got to ask you, part of being in the senais a judgment e issue. the founders created the senate, the wiser, older, more mature of the two chambers there of the legislative branch. i'm wondering if it goes at all to the issue of judgment that you had this staffer on staff who i don't think anyone would question whether or not he was involved running this inn where the eight women who were prostitutes hosted clients. why keep him on the staff? why have that liability? >> we didn't know about this
until this just broke. he hid this from us. when we found out about it, we immediately terminated his deal. he actually offered his resignation and felt shamed that he hit this from us. we have no relationship with him now with my official office. we didn't know about this until it broke. >> that's your answer. we appreciate your time, sir. we wish you luck in the days and weeks ahead. come back and talk to us again, congressman. >> be glad to do so. thank you. ahead, the latest on the fbi investigation into the bombing that rocked new york city last week end. what authorities are now looking for.
an update on a big story from last weekend. the man accused of setting off bombs in new york that injured about 30 and then bombs all over new jersey remains unconscious and in the hospital. meantime, the fbi stands by ready to question the suspect as part of their on going investigation. bryan llenas led our coverage as the bombs went off in manhattan and joins us with the latest.
hi, bryan? >> sources tell fox news the new york and new jersey bombing suspect ahmad rahami's medical condition is worse than previously thought. he could be in the hospital for several gunshot wounds he received in the police shootout. agents are bedside waiting for him to be conscious. this as a source tells me u.s. customs and border patrol questioned rahami in march 2014 upon his return from a 13-month trip to pakistan and alerted the fbi following an interview with him. this is significant because it's months before rahami's father mohammed said he warned the fbi in august of 2014. the father telling "the new york times" he warranted the feds his son was watching al qaeda and taliban jihadist videos. he wasn't 100% sure he was a terrorist. the fbi investigated but found no ties to terrorism. but they did not interview
rahami. his handwritten journal show anti american rhetoric and references to top al qaeda and isis prague gan da. the fbi is looking into his frequent trips to afghanistan and pakistan and whether he had contact or training from terrorist organizations. "the guardian" reports he spent time in a religious seminary in pakistan closely tied with the taliban. investigators are zeroing in on his family looking for any possible motives behind the bombings rahami allegedly carried out. fox is told his family is cooperating and are not suspects. we'll bring you the latest on the investigation as we continue to follow it. >> so many questions about what dots were missed, what could have been had the fbi kept at it. bryan llenas in new york, thank you. unbelievable video in
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speaking of enthusiasts, big weekend, like the super bowl, sec championship all into one. we have it all covered not only tomorrow, but the battle of hofstra starting on monday. we'll see you next weekend. a high-stakes showdown just two days away. welcome to a new hour at american election headquarters. hillary clinton and donald trump facing off for the first time monday night. it's expected millions of folks could be tuning in. the two rivals are preparing this weekend for the epic battle on the debate stage in their own way. mrs. clinton is off the campaign trail, apparently hitting the briefing books with her top advisers while donald trump says he will just be fine going by his instincts, just as he did with the free wheeling style that helped him in the primaries.